OCR Interpretation


The Lakeland evening telegram. (Lakeland, Fla.) 1911-1922, July 08, 1922, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Florida

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95047222/1922-07-08/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE THREE

SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
LAKELAND WEATHER
Had it not been for an early even
ing rain squall last night. Lakeland
would have gone through Friday with
scarcely more than a light sprinkle
but from 8 to 8:15 the black clouds
whlqh came up out of the southwest,
deposited more than a quarter of an
Inch of water over the city. South of
town the rainfall is said to have ex
ceeded an Inch. Up to noon today
the sun had managed to be on duty
the greater portion of the time but
far away to the west there were indi
cations of an afternoon wetting. The
temperature up to 1 o’clock this after
noon had ranged from 70 to 88 de
grees.
Mrs. Keith Adair and Miss Merle
Adair left today at noon for Lexing
ton, North Carolina, where they will
remain for several weeks.
The many friends of General J. A.
Cox ’ill he glad to know that his
W witioton, James and John O Neal
of Tampa are the guests of their
grandmother, Mrs. C. B. Glover, of
506 East Pine, street.
Oscar Willis of Bartow was in
Lakeland a short while Friday en
route to North Carolina on business.
Earl Purvis, the little son of Deputy
and Mrs. John Purvis, who has been
very ill for several days, is showing
much improvement.
Miss Julie Cook of 404 West Lemon
street, who has been confined to her
home by illness, is again able to be
up and about.
Mrs. Reid Robson and family, and
Mrs. J. W. Bryant and family leave j
tomorrow for Haven Beach where j
they will remain for two weeks.
They will be joined at the beach by I
Mrs. R. R. Daniels and family of
Tarpon Springs.
Harry Fearrand, of 601 North Ken- j
tucky avenue, who has been improv- j
ing from a severe illness, is reported ’
as worse today, which his many ]
friends will regret to hear.
Mrs. Kirk McKay of Vistabeula 1
street left Friday night for St. Johns
bury, Vermont, where she will spend \
some time as the guest of her par-!
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Flint.
Mrs. F. L. McCulley and little,
daughter Wanda Ray of South New
York avenue will leave Sunday for a
Visit in Madisonvilie, Kentucky.
Miss Louise Hoskins, who has been
visiting Miss Mildred Hampton for
several days, returned to her home in
Winter Haven today.
Francis Sneed, the young son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Sneed of South
Tennessee avenue, has left for
Brooksville, where he will be the
guest of his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. Morgan.
Drane Button will leave tonight for
his home in Louisville, Kentucky, af
ter a pleasant visit in Lakeland at
“Hillcrest” with his unde and aunt,
Hon. and Mrs. H. J. Drane , and fam
ily-
Mrs. J. E. O'Steen, of 923 College
avenue, has as her guests her sisters
and brother, Miss Evelyn Willis, Miss
Frances Willis and Jasper Willis, of
Inverness, who will spend the next
three weeks in Lakeland.
The many friends of Mrs. H. .T. Gill,
of Birmingham, Alabama, who is bet
ter known here as Miss Shirley Eaton,
will be glad to know that she and her
little son Stanley are guests of Mrs.
Gill’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Eaton of IXO3 South Pennsylvania ave
nue.
Gerald Froemke of the Evening
Telegram has returned from a pleas
ant visit with relatives in Colorado
Springs, Colorado, and in St. Louis,
Missouri. Mrs. Froemke is remaining
north for a longer visit with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Lueking, of
St. Louis.
Ocala Man is Interested
In Polk County Grapes
H. L. Shearer, of near Ocala, presi
dent of tfie Marion County Farmer’s
Union, is in Lakeland today, accom
panied by Mrs. Shearer. ' His special
errand was the Investigation of the
grape industry in this section, and
after visiting the vineyard of R. J.
Lineberger on Lake Hunter and
“Sylvester Vineyards" the property
of Dr. S.' A. Sylvester In the Hollings
yorth neighborhood, Mr. Shearer ex
pressed himself as absolutely carried
away with the beauty and proliflcnes3
of the vines and the evident profit
ableness of the industry, which,
though still in its infancy, promises
to become one of the leading re
sources of this section. The crop is
ripe now and is selling in the local
markets at 30 cents a pound, the
earlier price having been 35 cents.
Llewellyn-Johnson
The many friends of the groom will
be Interested in the following an
nouncement, which is being received
here: ✓
“Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sherwood
Johnson announce the marriage of
their daughter Elizabeth Arllne to Mr.
Louis Victor Llewellyn, Wednesday,
Try Buchanan’s Special Sunday Dinner, 75cJ
I
I July fifth, nineteen hundred and twen
| ty-two, Jefferson, Georgia.”
Mr. Llewellyn has lived practically
• all his life in this community, belong
ing to one of the pioneer families. He
is an old Cos. D boy ■with a splendid
military record, and has the esteem
and affection of all who know him,
and his friends will extend a cordial
welcome to Ills charming bride.
Delightful Swimming
Party at Eagle Lake
Dr. and Mrs. William Waldrop, Mrs.
M. V. Hartwell, Miss Willie Hartwell,
Miss Elizabeth Blaisdell, and Mrs.
j Fannie Witten formed a congenial
party motoring to Eagle Lake Friday
afternoon.
Arriving at the lake, swimming was
indulged in, the sport being followed
by a delicious picnic supper. The par
ty returned home in the early evening
j having had a most delightful time.
Miss Gladys Wilson
Entertains at Bridge
Miss Gladys Wilson was the charm
ing hostess to the Friday Bridge Club
Friday afternoon at her bony' on
South Kentucky avenue/ Brown-eyed
susans prettily decorated the living
room, where throb fables of bridge
were in play.
Miss Georgia Lanier was winner of
the high score prize, a box of pretty
correspondence cards, and Mrs. J. P.
Getzen won the cut prize, a pyrex
pie plate.
A dainty salad course was served
by the hostess at the conclusion of
the afternoon.
The guests present were Miss Geor
gia Lanier, Mrs. J. P. Getzen. Miss
Evelyn Cowdery, Miss Mildred Haqip
ton, Miss Oorinnc Patterson, Mrs. Al-
I fred Chiles, Miss Louise Hoskins of
j Winter Haven. Mrs. C. B. Williams.
Mrs. John Patterson, Jr.. Mrs. Frank
I Thompson, Mrs. Malcolm McMullen,
I Mrs. Robert English.
Gilson-Rogers
A wedding that will come as a de
lightful surprise to the many friends
of the principals is that of Mr. How
ard .Joseph Gilson and Miss Frieda
Rogers, which occurred at St. Jo
seph’s Catholic church at nine o'clock
this morning, the Reverend Father
Farley performing the ceremony.
The pretty bride was becomingly
attired in brown canton crepe with
accessories to match, including a j
picture hat. Miss Evangeline Sam-1
mon and Mr. Jordan attended the!
couple, and the ceremony was also!
witnessed by Mrs. Adelaide Rogers.
Mrs. L. M. Futoh, L. M. Futch, Jr.,
Earl Futch, Betty Fkiteli, William
Pritchett, Mrs. C. E. Todd. Miss Vesta
Todd, and Miss Margaret Patterson.
Following the ceremony, Mr. and
Mrs. Gilson , left by auto for Daytona
accompanied by Mrs. Adelaide Rogers,
mother of the bride, and Miss Vesta
Todd. Thursday, Mr. and Mrs. Gil
son will go on to Jacksonville, re
turning to lakeland early next week-
The bride is one of Lakeland’s
loveliest and most popular young la
dies, and has grown to womanhood
here, making additional friends with
each passing year.
The groom is a popular member of
the Lakeland ball team, playing short
stop, and has made many friends in
Lakeland during his residence here.
He is originally from Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania.
Miss Helen Stacy
Hostess at Hearts Dice
The Stacy home on South Florida
avenue was the scene of a pretty
party Friday afternoon when Miss
Helen Stacy entertained at heart's
dice in honor of her house guest
Miss Mabel Claire Hackney, of
Tampa.
On arriving the guests were served
with refreshing fruit punch.
The rooms were prettily decorated
in potted plants, and three tables of
guests were in play.
At the conclusion of the playing,
the hostess served refreshments of |
delicious ice cream’ and cake.
Among those present were Miss
Mary Louise Boulware. Miss Margaret
Patterson, Miss Marian Patterson
Miss Mattie Bass, Miss Louise Bass.
Miss Ellen Watson, Miss Tussle Gal
loway, Miss Sibyl Fox, Miss Kate
Keith, Miss Gertrude Redgrave, Mrs.
T. J. Hooks, Jr., Miss Caroline Stacy.
DR. AND MRS. WILSON
LEAVE ON SUMMER TRIP
Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Wilson will
leave Monday for the mountains of
western North Carolina, where Mrs.
Wilson will spend the summer. Dr.
Wilson will go on to New York in
September for post-graduate work
and In October is to read a paper
before the Association of Electro
therapy on“ The Treatment of Bright’s
Disease by Means of the D’Arsonal
and Diathermic Electric Currents,”
and will then go to Canada, where he
will read his paper on his method of
cure of cancer by means of the elec
tric current.
HOME-GROWN PINEAPPLE
A large pineapple just beginning to
ripen may be seen growing in the
window of the Kaufmann-Haldeman
Company, next door south of the Polk
County Trust Building. This was re
moved from the farm of R. F. Abbott,
north of the fity, to whom this firm
sold a ten-acre tract some time ago.
Mr. Abbott has several hundred pine
apples on his place like the one dis
played in the window. This is only an
other example of the future possibili
ties of Polk county.
LAKELAND EVENING TELEGRAM, SATURDAY, JULY 8 ,1922
Laconics
MISSIONARY SOCIETY
The Woman's Missionary Socliqy of
the First Methodist church v. 1:1 n. o:
Monday, July 10, at 4 o'clock in the
church. On account of rain last Mon
day the meeting was postponed, and
it is desired that every member be
present.
WESLEYAN CLASS MEETING
Avery profitable and enjoyable
meeting of the Wesleyan Class, First
Methodist church, has bpon planned
and arranged to he held at the home
of Mrs. C. E. Smith on Lake Morton
Drive, Monday evening, at s o'clock,
to which all members, including Home
Department and honorary members
are invited.
MR. GUTHRIE VERY ILL
The many friends of J. A. Guthrie,
of 809 East JiCmon street, who has
been ill for some time, will regret to
know that his condition lias become
so much worse that, his daugliters.Mrs.
J. P. Tarklngton, of Emminenee, Ken
tucky. and Mrs. M. A. Robinson of
Deerfield, have been called to his bed
side.
BARTOW’S NEW BANK
Tile State Bank of Bartow lias
moved into its new building on the
corner of Main street and Central
j avenue, and will hold a reception this
levelling from 7 (o 9 o'clock. Lynch I
j and Mclntyre’s Merry Melody Men
I will furnish some of their celebrated
j music on this occasion. The new hank
! is said to be one of tile handsomest
| in this part of the state and is oquip
| lied with fixtures to mateh.
QUILT SCRAP SHOWER
Mrs. Carrie Clough of 411 East Bay
street, who, at the age of nearly
ninety years, is alert and industrious,
is being given a quilt scrap shower
by the United Daughters of the Con
federacy, piecing attractive hand-made
quilts being' her favorite occupation.
Many bundles of bright, new scraps
are being sent in, so that “Grandma”
Clough will have her choice of a big
assortment of colors and designs for
some time to come.
OFFICERS TAKE STILL
The count} - officers, Deputies Pur
: vis, Hatcher and Williams, accorn
: panted by the chief of police of!
| Haines City, located a moonshine still j
I at 7:30 o'clock Friday morning a mile!
and a half north of ,Haines City. The
1 plant was equipped with a copperj
| pipe and had a capacity of thirty j
j gallons. Asa picture of still life, tile'
! outfit was disappointingly still, how-j
ever, as the operators were not to be:
found- The still was destroyed.
RECEIVES BAD NEWS
W- S. Myrick of Myrick’s of Lake- j
laud has received a wire from J. 11. j
Holloway, his partner in the Myrick-!
Holloway Company of Milledgeville, |
Georgia, stating that Mrs. Holloway,
who was seriously injured on the j
Fourth when the Holloway car skid-j
ded and turned over, is in so serious j
a condition that little hope of her re
covery is entertained.
TEN YEARS AGO
July S was Monday. The Telegram
reported Die birth on July 6 of a
daughter Winona to Mr. and Mrs. L.
li. Bevis. Mrs. Ellis Hostauir died the
day before. Mrs. Hattie Brown had
purchased the north half of the Dr.
Whipp place on South Florida avenue,
and two lots on Success avenue. Mrs.
E. M. Holder had closed her millinery
store for the summer and left for a
trip to Boston and New York.
“WHO'S WHO” AWARDS
TO BE MADE MONDAY
The lists submitted in the “Who’s
Who” contest at the Casino will he
carefully gone over by the judges
Monday and the awards will he an
nounced as soon as possible. The
contest lias aroused much interest,
anil it is still not too late to partici
pate, as the film will be run this af
ternoon and evening. The business
men of Lakeland have never been so
much talked about behind their backs
before, though to be sure the talking
has not in every instance been done
behind the right back, as is evidenced
by the fact that the same back is be
ing attributed to different citizens.
These twenty-seven prominent citi
zens will cease being “backward”
next week, when they will ‘‘right
about fare’’ on the screen and meet
the audience with a “What-can-we
do-for-you?” smile. In the meantime,
today is the last chance to show that
you know them going or coming.
1111111
EADES—Born to Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Eades, of Christina, a son and
dugliter, Frank and Georgia, July 3.
The little ones are grandchildren of
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Fannin of Ingram
avenue.
HART—Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Hart of
South Johnson avenue are receiving
the congratulations of their many
friends on the arrival of a daughter,
Margaret Elaine, who was horn this
morning. The newcomer weighs eight
pounds and mother and baby are do
ing well.
FORT MEADE
Monday evening at 6 o’clock, at the
home of her father, E. W. Traylor.
.Miss Clelia Traylor was married to
; A. B. Fox, of Waycross, Ga., with only
the immediate family and a few
cclose friends present, the Rev. A. W.
Mathis performing the ceremony. Mr
land Mrs. Fox will make their home
in Waycross, after a short visit here
and with friends in Lakeland. The
: bride is the attractive young daugh
ter of E. W. Traylor of this’city and
: lias many friends here, while the
groom is a successful young business
j man of Waycross. The young couple
have the wishes of their friends for a
j lifetime of happiness and prosperity.
The Methodist Missionary Society
i met at the home of Mrs. W. J. Reid
.on Broadway, Monday afternoon, with
j Mrs, W. K. Bommer as leader. After
| an interesting program the hostesses,
who were Mrs. F. S. Roux and Mrs.
C'. J. Maddox, served ice cream and
cake. They were assisted by Misses
Etoilo and Margaret Reid.
Miss Grace Taylor's Sunday school
class of the Baptist church entertain-.
! cil Wednesday afternoon at a delight
| ful picnic at Eagle Lake Mrs. E. F.
I Mitchell and her Sunday school class.
Miss Fannie Campus is visiting in
| Jacksonville this week,, the guest of
her friend, Miss T.ula Sasser.
Morton Turniey of Tampa was tlic i
guest of his parents, Rev. and Mrs.;
|W. I). Turniey, for the week-end.
Messrs. A. J. Pollard and George
W. Singletary returned Sunday from
Richmond, Vn.. where they attended
the reunion of the Confederate veter
ane.
Mrs. Eva Scribner and her littlej
daughter Helen of St. Petersburg,!
who have been guests of Mrs. W. I!, j
Gardner, are spending this week in j
Frostproof.
Miss Edith Carlton of Tampa visit-;
eil her father. Gilbert Carlton, and
other relatives here during her va-■
cation.
Mrs. T. J. Mcßetli returned homo j
I Friday from Gainesville where she I
visited her daughter, Mrs. Clifford!
| Chnuncey.
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Blackburn anil j
| daughter Eunice and Mrs. Robert j
Thompson of Lakeland were in Fort!
Meade Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Brown and Mr.
and Mrs. C. J. Maddox spent Tuesday
in Tampa.
I Mrs. John Singletary and Mrs.
I Frank Leffel have gone to Safety
! Harbor for a two weeks’ stay.
Miss Mildred Hammett’s many
| friends are glad to know that she is
I recovering rapidly from a tonsil op
! oration which she underwent Monday
|at Morrell Memorial Hospital ill
! Lakeland-
J. H. Wetherington of Arcadia spent
Tuesday here with his parents, Mr.
I and Mrs. J. S. Wetherington.
j PRESBYTERIAN AUXILIARY
The Woman’s Auxiliary of the First
| Presbyterian church will meet at the j
church Monday afternoon at fivo |
I o'clock. The topic will lie “Signs of j
j tlie Times,” the leader being Mrs. W.
| P. Ramsdell.
DOG HILL
\
That strange noise which some mis
took for a hound dog howling and
which issued from the stable Tues
day afternoon, turned out to he none
other than our highly esteemed vo
calist, Sidney Hocks, wlio is trying to
learn to sing.
* * *
This morning Washington Hocks re
called the contest when a prize was
given at the school house to the per
son who could keep a feather in the
air the longest by blowing at it. Poke
Eazley says a feather accidentally got
directly over one of his wifo's conver
sations once and didn’t light for an
hour.
* * *
A flea got on Yam Sims in church
last Sunday.
Receivership of tlie Chicago and
Eastern Illinois Railroad, dating hack |
to 1913, has been dismissed by a
Chicago court.
Fraternal Cards
ATTENTION, W. B. A.
* The Woman’s Bonefit Association
of the Maccabees will hold a regular
meeting Monday night, July 10, at the
Elks Hall at 8 o’clock. Ail members
are urged to be present, as Important
business will be put before the re
view.
By Order of the Collector.
Adv.
ALL SAINTS EPISCOPAL
Rev. G. I. Hiller, rector.
Services tomorrow will be 33 fol
! lows:
j 7:30 a. m. —Celebration of tlie Holy
Communion.
9:43 a. m. —Church school.
11 a. in.—Morning prayer anil ser
mon.
8 p. m.—Evening prayer and ad
i dress.
Visitors are cordially invited.
ST. PAUL’S LUTHERAN
Corner South Tennessee avenue and
Hast McDonald street.
Rev. Raul G. lleekel. pastor.
Sunday school at It) a. m.
Service and preaching in English
at 11 a. in.
German worship and sermon at
2:30 p. in.
Myrtle Street Methodist
Corner North Tennessee avenue and
Myrtle street.
1 Holmes Logan, pastor.
11 a. in. and 8 p. m. —Two great
meetings, services that you will enjoy.
'Two good preachers. Morning, I)r. S.
W. Lawler. Night, Rev. K. .1. Gates, I
j Presiding Elder.
I in a. m. —Sunday school. O. ,T. Pope,
; superintendent.
2:30 ji. in.—Junior Epworth League.
Mrs. .1. P. Goldman, superintendent.
7 ji. m. —Senior Epworth League.
Dwight Goldman, president. Mrs. L.
E. Peacock, leader.
Mid-week service, Wednesdays at 8. j
"You will he a stranger only once." i
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Oddfellows' Hall.
10 a. m. —Sunday school.
I 11 a. in.—Church service.
8 p. m. —Wednesday Testimony
j meeting.
DIXIELAND METHODIST
G. W. Rosenberry, D. 11., pastor.
10 a. in.—A well organized llible j
school. We are looking for you. W. '
;E. Roger, superintendent.
11 a. m.—General worship. Special j
J music. Sermon text, “Knock, and It
Shall lie Opened Unto You."
7:15 p. in.—Epworth League devotion-j
al meeting. Rudolph Rader, leader.
8 p. m.—Song service with special j
music. Sermon topic, “Three Interest- i
ing Characters.”
! Everybody welcome. Keep your eyes '■
on the new church site these days!
and see what will conic to pass there
within a short time.
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Corner Lemon street and Missouri
avenue.
A. C. Pinkston, pastor.
0:15 a. m.—Bible school. I. C. Mel
ton. superintendent. A class and leach-1
| or for every one.
11 a. m.—Communion services.!
followed by sermon by pastor. Good j
song services and a splendid sermon I
awaits you.
7 p. m.—Christian Endeavor. The '
meetings of this Society are continu- ■
ally growing in interest and all mem-!
hers who are not attending are urged j
to do so, in order to keep the society J
lip to a high standard, and also that i
you in turn may lie benelitted.
.8 p. m.—Song service and sermon j
by pastor. I’lenty of fans to keep you
cool, and a good and interesting ser
mon to keep you awake. A cordial
welcome extended to all.
FIRST METHODIST
9:45 a. m. —Sunday school, T. L.
Hendrix, superintendent.
11 a. m.—Preaching.
6:30 p. in. —Junior Epworth League.
Mrs. Moon, superintendent.
7 p. m—Senior and Intermediate j
Epworth Leagues. Miss Georgia Strain,
president Senior League. Mrs. Charles j
Murdock, president intermediate i
League.
8 p. m. —Preaching.—All are cor- j
diall.v invited to all services.
J. M. GROSS, D. D., pastor.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Church of Christ meets in the Wom-J
an's Club and Library building. 210 j
South Massachusetts avenue. J. W.!
Grant, minister.
Bible study, 10 a. m.
Preaching, 11 a. m.
Communion, 12 noon.
Preaching at 7:45 p. m.
All members of the Church of
Christ and the public, also, are cor
dially invited to attend and enjoy
Statement of
THE STATE BANK OF LAKELAND
Charter No. 1 1
At the Close of Business of lune 30, I 922
RESOURCES LIABILITIES
Loans and discounts $841,602.43 Capital $150,000.00
Overdrafts 2,970.32 Surp , us 40,000.00
U. Sand other bonds 32,510.00 Undivided fits 421.51
Banking house, furniture and ~ ~ ~ ,
fixtures 84,340.15 Un P a,d d,v,dends 345.72
Other real estate 3,563.16 Deposits 1,019,115.91
Cash on hand and in banks 244,897.08 Re-discounts None
Total $1,209.883.14 Total $ 1,209,883.14
Just A Few More Days
—and the opportunity to secure valuable
real estate at HALF PRICE will have
passed. Never in the history of this sec
tion has there been offered such a remark
able opportunity either from the stand
point of a home, or an investment, as the
sale of—
Ideal Farms
This property is within six miles of the
city limits of Lakeland —some less than
two miles—and right in the center of some
of the most valuable land in this section.
Think of this —
10-Acre Farm at Only SSOO Cash
or on the easiest terms imaginable—sso
cash and $25 a month for 20 months; no
interest, no taxes. The price will POSI
TIVELY BE ADVANCED ON JULY 18,
1922.
Phone 428 for appointment,
and let us take you out and
show you the property. Full de
tails gladly furnished interested
parties. A *j
Kaufmann-Haldeman Cos.
Realtors
Ideal Farms Department
Polk Cos. Trust Bldg. (Ground Floor) Phone 428
all these services. The singing is con
gregational without instrumental ac
companiment, and all who can do so
are urged to take a part in it.
CUMBERLAND PRESBYTERIAN
S. 11. Eshman. pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
A. B. Newman, superintendent.
Sermon at 11 a. m.
Installation of new deacon and
concluded with the administration of
the Lord's Supper. Evening worship
i at X o’clock.
l’rayernieeting Wednesday evening
at S o’clock.
Special music at all services.
A royal welcome to all who come.
FIRST METHODIST
Morning—Solo and quartette, "Con
sider and Hear Me," by Pfiinger, Mrs.
| Smoyer. Mr. Bloom, Mr. and Mrs. C.
I 11. King.
Evening—“My Jesus i.s Thou Wilt.”
Anthem by choir. Solo and duet by
Mrs. Smoyer and Mr. King.
FREE METHODIST
North Kentucky and Magnolia St.
Ellis L. Harrow, pastor.
Sunday school at It) a. in.
Pgjpirhing at 11 a. m.
Junior service at •’! p. m.
Song anil praise service at 7:.m.
Preaching at 8 p. in.
Class Thursday night. A. A. Bryant,
leader.
Bible class, Frank Welch, teacher.
Come hear the old-fashioned gos
pel.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
Rev. C. I. Stacy, 1). D„ pastor.
Morning worship at 11 o'clock. The
pastor has been requested to repeat
his illustrated study on ‘'Nebuchad
nezzar's Dream and Its Message for
Today.” that being the subject of the
day’s Sunday school lesson.
Evening, 8 p. nt. Special service, by
IF YOU ARE HURRIED FOR TIME
Don’t worry. In order to take care of our many patrons, we have
decided to keep our institution open in the evenings until 6:00 p. m.
We urge you to take advantage of our Savings Certificates. You can
buy them in any denominations and they pay 6% per annum.
People of moderate incomes will find here a service of real bpnefit.
INDUSTRIAL LOAN AND SAVINGS
INCORPORATED
Dyches Bldg. Phone 800
PAGE THREE
■ request, for the Knights of Pythias,
i who will attend in a body. The pas
tor’s message will he on "Brother
hood."
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Endeavor societies at 7 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p.
lit., s:udving "The Faitli Once for All
Delivered to the Saints."
Everybody cordially invited to all
services in this church.
FIRST BAPTIST
W. J. Bolin, D. D„ pastor.
S. A. Helms, assistant.
Sunday school at 10 a. nt.-Classes
and trained teachers for every depart
ment.
Free bus from every section of the
city.
Preaching at 11. topic, "A Young
Woman's Choice."
Music, anthem, “Sweet and Low,”
by Barnby.
The B. Y. P. Us. meet at 7 p. m.
Sermon at 8 o'clock, subject, “The
Trumpet of tile Lord. Music, an
■>n, “Like as a Father.” by Marston.
Duet, "The Lord Is My Light,” by
Dudley Buck. Mrs. Burt Hoy, Mr. J.
E. Walker.
Prayer service Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock.
FOR SALE
Two thoroughbred Duroo Jersey
sows, almost ready to farrow. One
very fine Orion sensation hoar, one
year old. Some pigs, four months old,
all registered. Big type. Will sell reas
onable. C. E. HEAPS, 2(16 Waterloo
Ave. Phone 498 Black.
WE TH.VOH TELEGRAPHY, touch
typewriting, business penmanship,
railway station agency. We get re
sults. For those who can't attend our
college, we furnish instruments and
lessons for home study. Write now.
Address THE RAILWAY COMMER
CIAL TELEGRAPH SCHOOL, Bar
tow, Fla.

xml | txt